Progress in Atomic Spectroscopy, Part 2

Front Cover
W. Hanle
Springer Science & Business Media, Mar 9, 2013 - Science - 1500 pages
W. HANLE and H. KLEINPOPPEN In 1919, in the first edition of Atombau and Spektrallinien, Sommerfeld referred to the immense amount of information which had been accumu lated during the first period of 60 years of spectroscopic practice. Sommer feld emphasized that the names of Planck and Bohr would be connected forever with the efforts that had been made to understand the physics and the theory of spectral lines. Another period of almost 60 years has elapsed since the first edition of Sommerfeld's famous monograph. As the editors of this monograph, Progress in Atomic Spectroscopy, we feel that the present period is best characterized by the large variety of new spec troscopic methods that have been invented in the last decades. Spectroscopy has always been involved in the field of research on atomic structure and the interaction of light and atoms. The development of new spectroscopic methods (i.e., new as compared to the traditional optical methods) has led to many outstanding achievements, which, together with the increase of activity over the last decades, appear as a kind of renaissance of atomic spectroscopy.
 

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Contents

Interpretation of Spectra
1038
Atomic Data
1044
Chapter 24
1075
Normalization Procedures
1083
The Bethe Surface
1091
Conclusion
1097
Chapter 3
1102
Basic Concepts 1 104
1104

Chapter 15
751
Discussion
760
Chapter 13
765
Spin and Coherence Transfer in Penning Ionization
769
Experimental Conditions for Observing Spin Transfer
770
Chapter 19
777
Experimental Investigation of Multiphoton Transition Probabilities
790
Survey of Multiphoton Emission Phenomena
796
Resonance Effects
802
HighResolution Multiphoton Spectroscopy
808
DopplerFree Laser Spectroscopy 693
810
Concluding Remarks
821
FastBeam BeamFoil Spectroscopy
829
Levels and Lifetimes
859
DopplerFree Methods
889
Multipole Expansion of the Density Matrix 86
917
Chapter 5
938
TwoElectron Atoms 18
950
Chapter 21
955
Experimental Methods
972
Chapter 8
994
Chapter 22
999
Time Evolution of Statistical Mixtures 95
1004
Reorientation Spectroscopy of Stored Ions
1007
Limitations of Stored Ion Spectroscopy
1017
Some Results of Precision Measurements of Stored Ions
1024
Chapter 23
1031
HartreeFock Theory 23
1032
Perturbation of Atoms
1120
Applications 46
1124
Chapter 26
1146
Lifetime Measurement by Temporal Transients
1157
Chapter 27
1187
Influence of Electromagnetic Fields 112
1194
Chapter 28
1227
Chapter 6
1231
Collision Effects 141
1236
Introduction 529
1249
Background 207
1270
Autoionization 59
1291
1133
1293
Energy and Polarization Transfer
1299
Rubidium 442
1306
Quantum Electrodynamical Effects in Atomic Spectra
1321
Chapter 30
1357
Chapter 31
1385
Chapter 2
1412
Density Matrix Formalism and Applications in Spectroscopy
1427
Chapter 33
1453
Chapter 34
1485
Chapter 10
1486
INDEX xxV
1501
1136
1502
730
1505
1470
1507
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